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$27.20 Burlington An Only Daughter Cured of Consumption. W a as expected all a in failed, a Dr H. a as in with the a of Calcutta he accident a a a a a on cured is child of is is in this a en in the best of a as to the world that on an be it iv a a «ured he to iv this »eeipe free, for 2-cent a to a is a so cures N S a N a a at the S to a a will a up a fresh in towentv-four A A O & CO. 1032, a S a a a in this paper distinguishrl for ex. lmn« J,I o.i\u-el -us. an- the I cultnre. th» i-njoof the suite ir Mmnewla is tonka." The rruitl»»ery larire Hcxli tender Jk W W VEGETABLE SICILIAN A Lt 5 Hai Renewe Why not stop this falling of your hair? At this rate you will soon be without any hair* Just remember that Hall's Hair Renewer stops falling hair, and makes hair grow. '"VWfiffScEfiE:SFH.*1,00* ROUND TRIPS BETWEEN OMAHA AND Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo Starting November 21, December 5 or 19, returning within 21 days. Starting any day this winter, returning before June 1, 1906. A fin«)«iliBA every tree of "The Minnetonka to produce TO© a bushel of fruit, anil will replace free of charge, every tree that dies before this result is obtained. JPr»o#»»—4 to 5 foot tt**e-« 71 ents ea 3 for$'-i, 6 for $3, l'-ifor$f» br «pn«q or frpicrht Mall onler size—one VPKT old 40 i-nts eai-h SI. 6 Free Catalogue of S E E S you want a copy (free) of the Burlington's well-illustrated new folder telling just what kind of place Colorado is, in winter? If so, address L. W. W A E E General Passenger Agent, Omaha. 41.75 for postpaid Fvuiy otttitM (if a home hlimild lm*f one or more of The Minnetonka prul« of the Ninth west. Onli to a L. L. MAY & CO., St. Paul, Minn. CUBANA ms and Balsams of the island of Cuba scientifically prepared and blended for the prevention and cure of disease. This medicine lias been useil iu various forms by the Cubans foi hundreds of years. Th native shrubs and vegeta- ble life ot this tropical island are high- ly medicinal, nurtured and warmed by a tropical sun and ripened by soft sea breezes. The bring the health and in- it ating oroperties of the ocean to very doors. Cured of Running: Sores. Mr. Julius Rees of Minneapolis a "For years I buffered from running sores the ears, caused by scarlet fever when I was years old. I paid out hundreds of dollars to doctors and specialists in this and the old country. Pound no 1'BllOf until I USOU 4 bot tles of Cubana. and found myself cured, 'flhere has been no recurrence of the disease up to the present time." CUBANAICURES |4tdney Complaint, Dtabetls is a Bladder Trouble Rheumatism a Diarrhoea, Mayfueld Nurseries—Most Northern in Amivin ruTT***'™- -^«^i Write for particulars about our guessing in which we give away S 2 0 0 0 in prizes to our to on July 1, 1905. The dollar bottle carries three the 5 0 bottle one First gift S 5 0 0 second gift S 2 5 0 The Great Cure for Catarrh, Kidney, Liver, Bladder Trouble, Rheumatism, Consumption A combination of Roots Herbs, Barks Sic Headache Malaria, Consumption, Catarrh, Coughs, E a Bolls Pimples Piles Frequent Urination, All Urinary Disorders Erysipelas All Privat is a Scrofula, Colds. La Grippe Blood Humors Dropsy Female W a Impotency g)« 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS AC Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents «ent free. Oldest agency for secnnnrpatenta. Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelre tpteial notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. 4. handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, $3 a year: four-months, $L Sold by all.newsdealers. MUNN 8 Co.3618™*"*NewYork Frozen Office. 825 St., Washington, I). C. O he N it as me at a E A A N E E A E iNETONKA," nurtlenltQro be*r» Norser: )titroH*»d by wlilvh for the first lime In the liHtntr of Murtli-nltur bear Nursor iiiHtruHtre, 1-t pmpmintecl.uviieil nod lontrolle by L. MAY & CO., L'll»i "Ttte Minnrtonku" Ihilrrt luxuriantly anil MPIIH piolim-nliy tbfltnostriKoronsi Umaf where all otheKfail Si i-nn Inti- k«-|(iir turn months longer than th« well known "Wealthy Ilnrtly nil i)lU. Mayfield Hurseries *t N.,rth^i In Amrrt™ Thi* Ul timi artri on* lib iii'lil. the 1-1 triumph of apple lake*. Miaae «t dKiwert apple PURIFIES THE BLOOD, OUR GUARANTEE. We guarantee tirst, that A N A will cure all the diseases as described in the above list. We next state to you that if you tiud that, after taking the first large bottle of Cubann, you do not see any improvement in your case, come back to us with the empty bottle and get your money back. W will forfeit $ 1 0 0 for any case of catarrh that we caonot cure if our medicine is taken as directed. Our mission is to cure diseases, and we realize that people are tired of being humbugge into buying worthless stuff sold under guarantee to cure, and finally being swindle out of their money. We don't vvaut your money unless we can help you. W have a medicine, not an alcoholic beverage .vhich aggravates your disease when the effects of the in toxicant is gone and leaves worse off than before, with the added curse of the whisky or drug habit fastened upon you. W S Cuban Chemical Co. 5 2 4 Bosto Blk. Minneapolis. If CUBANA is not kept in stock by your re tail or wholesale druggist, call or address the above number, and your order will be promptly filled. We prepay freight on all orders of one doz en or more dollar bottles to any part of the United States. Put up in two sizes, at 50 cents and $1.00per bottle, or six large bottles for $5. Painful and Irregular Menstratlon he Cuban Chemical Co., I am now 58 years old and strong and healthy, without an ache or a pain, and itn doin a bigger days' work every day than I could do 20 years ago. I suffered with Catarrh for yeara, which finally threw me into incipient consumption affect my kidneys and me of my appetite. I have one foot in the grave, and have been dead 1 ars ago if I had not commenced taking Cubana, that wonderful medicine, whici ured me up and made well man of me again. I would not be without Cub if I had to pay $50.0 8 a bottle for it, and always keep it in the hoine as it is a great family mediciue, and if taken occasionally by the family when suffering from any of the many ills we are all subject to, it will kecD them all well. I will cheerfully answer auy one who writes me about oiy case, »s I many lives cau be saved by using that great remedy, Cubana. Don't delay. Write today. cannot afford to take chances with your health. A person diseased is in a dangerous condition. Disease don't cure itself. Cabaua is nature's remedy. In order to test the value of this paper as an advertising medium any prison sending us one dollar for a bottle of Cubana and mentioning this newspaper, will receive an extra dollar bottle free. J. E W I SrENCER, 1451 West Lake St., Minneapolis, Minn. I'H'HII THE 'BIT OF "REV By O N O S W I S I E Copyright. 1005, by E. C. Parcells Bruc sat alone at the head of the herd trying to remember and to for get, trying to remember her voice, her face, her vivid beauty trying to for get the words that cut short his course as a newspaper an and sent him out on the ranch. W as it, after all, only a year since she refused him Could he never again clos.e his eyes without seeing the red of her It seemed half a lifetime that he had been guard ing these beasts, rounding up strag glers, keeping a lest the herd stampede for the river. a after day of burning sun and night after night of stars the loneliness of the plain oppressed him the cattle irritated him with their stupid docility. The hot noon sun blistered on their brown backs. Th black flies buzzed above them and their— Th broncho raised his head suddenly. It as so unusual for Dic to show signs of life during the noon hour that the an as startled from his reverie. A subtle disturbing a seemed to through the herd. Iler and there a head as tossed, and dilated nostrils sniffed the air. The man, vaguely disturbed, looked to a the rear of the herd. Fa out on the plain as a buckboard with a bit of red fluttering iu it. "Good Lord," he said aloud, "one of the fool beasts has caught sight of that! It's hold tight or the devil to pay!" is year on the plain had taught him that the cattle herd is more sensitive to panic than even the an throng. A sudden movement a strange flutter of sound or color, and far in the grazing herd comes a sudden closing of ranks, a slow in forward of a constantly augmented a that, with quick increase #f speed, on, un til a thousand panic stricken steers stampede across the plain. Bruc sat rigid upon his broncho at the head of the herd. Alone, he it as hopeless to attempt to make the herd "circle," the one sure remedy for a stampede E the slightest move on his part might precipitate mat ters, while absolute quiet pre vent the breaking of the storm which as slowly brewing. A half mile out on the plain the backboard and the fluttering bit of red nearer. More heads re tossed in the air. On the outskirts of the herd nearest the coming buckboard here and there a steer ceased grazing and moved hesitatingly toward the center. Inquiring heads re lifted to see at the meant. Thos that spied the fluttering red followed quick ly to the center. Thos that failed to the cause felt the vague a of terror and with short snorts of fear sought to close to their fellows. I rapid succession the animals wore struck by the panic a With brain clear and tense, as full realization of his danger a me upon him Bruce held in his restless pony and thought rapid ly. a in him as the herd. Behind him, three miles out across the plain, as the river. If the stampede came, heaven alone whether the mad- dened cattle would plunge headlong over the banks, those in front forced on by the unseeing ones in the rear, or whether the leaders could turn all at right angles and follow the river bank. Fo one Bruce thought of trying to turn the stampede and by whip and shout endeavor to bend the frightened brutes back, a a from the river, but danger to the a buck board, so close that he could -*ee it contained, the figures of a an and a a precluded that plan. Then all power of controlling affairs as taken from him, for Dick, suddenly attacked by the fear contagion, gave a pitiful in of terror and, with the bit be his teeth, bolted toward the riv er. Th sudden sound and re all that as needed, and in the a a Dick's hoof beats were drowned in the roar of hoofs in ad flight about him. Bruce, with knees that gripped the saddle like iron, a one glance be hind him. as ridm a the leaders, but the heavy hurtling ranks behind them threatened at auy mo men to ride them If he could a an opening Dick had three miles in to pull a a from them, aud the roar of the maddened beasts, their wild snorts, and the occasional shriek Of one of their number, fell and as instantly trampled to death, a spur or or unneeded for the broncho. Trembling, with head thrust far forward and nostrils distended, he sped on with all the speed the beasts crowded about him would permit. Could they turn at the river? If not, Bruce that death for him as a matter of a moments A sud denly life seemed very to him. E life without her seemed suddenly bearable. Th scent of the linden buds, the red of the she wore, viv id and lovely even the as A as this all that life as to hold for hhn—a years of hope de ferred and early destroyed, then a memories, and then death? A at a death—trampled, mangled, a into a thing unspeakable by those trampling hoofs. Ah, the pity of it, he thought, to a no taste of happiness clinched the reins tighter. No, he not die. S he a to live. Fo a he, too. as panic stricken. "Dick. Dick!" he groaned. "Can't you go faster? Full a a from them old boy! There is no one to care much at happens to us, but we a to live anyhow! Agai he looked back. Slowl the herd as gaining on the leaders. he forward ranks re more a more massed W than the roar and screech of a hundred locomotives as the din about him. could see the break in the level stretch of prairie that marked the river banks. Nearer and nearer it came, and closer about the quivering broncho pressed the snort ing cattle. N Bruc could see the rocks on the opposite bank, he caught a glimpse of the brown water, and then—a sudden stumble, a mad roar, and horse and rider together. Fo years and yea^s he seemed to have been falling. Sometime he caught sight of her, and a a her lips moved, but he caught no word or sound. Sometime he ventured to ask her at she said, but his questions they a me re absolutely irrelevant, and he cursed himself for a fool, and grad ually the search as becoming painful. Strange aches and miseries packed his body. Th glimpses of her face became less and leys frequent. Suddenly he opened his eyes to rest them. The walls of his little ranch bedroom seemed fa miliar enough, but at were these agonies- that and wrenched him The memory came. Ah, yes—the stampede and' the fall. closed his eyes again and feebly pondered over his rescue. The a soft rustle and a little murmur near the foot of the bed made him open his eyes once more. It as she! The red gown the vivid face, the soft parted hair were all the same If this re delirium, he thought, why let delirium go on to the end of the chapter, and just for luck he would speak to her once more, just to see if she would faint a a as usual. "It's a nice day, Alice," he remarked in a strangely small voice. '"Oh, Allen, Allen, do you really An with a rush of skirts she as on her knees beside the bed. her! Could he recognize his consciousness? "You were in the buckboard," he said. did you she asked. "I didn't know. Di the cattle get Th girl shuddered and moved closer "No the pony fell close to the river's edge, his body shielded yours trorn the herd, and the cattle used him for a di viding point and up and the river. They had to shoot the poor broncho, but we got you into the buck board and back to the ranch some how. Bruc turned a bewildered face to a her, and in response the girl on: "Uncle John and I are touring the west and I a to say hello to you. Cousin Fran told me you re here. The a me the stampede." He voice trailed into silence. Bruce put up a feeble hand and pressed her soft cheek close to his own This, then, had been the reason for it all—the lonely vigils, the long hours, the con stan desire and the endless misery of loneliness. "Alice," he said gently, "is it to be Th girl caught her breath. He only a as to leave her cheek close to his. A Bruce, nestling closer, closed his eyes and fell asleep. a a in Th Korea mother, anxious to as sure her daughter's successful mar riage, a certain that the an becomes a good laundress, for ability in this direction counts foi more than beauty with the Korea swain does not even a that his if shall be more than a fairly good cook, but she be able to keep fresh and spotless the linen gar which every one. from prince to peasant, wears In spite of the fact that every article of a in apparel is of it linen, not even the flatiron has a its appearance in Korea, and the attempts to introduce such occidental fads as a in ma chines and wringers a met with marked disfavor. The laundry is done in the a me manner as it as centuries ago, and the first recommen dation to a man's favor is abili as a laundress. iv in a A the best of the living barome ters are snails, which do not drink in the ordinary sense of the term, but ab sorb moisture during the weather directly through the skin and it afterward. A& they are anxious not to have the moisture evaporate too quick- ly, thus creating a premature thirst, which cannot be conveniently satisfied, they keep during dry a in strict seclusion, in abroad only during or just before rain. Immediatel be fore downfall they a be seen climb in the trunks of trees and busily get ting in a the leaves. Gnat as sembl in clouds under trees, and horses restless. S a re they are plentiful, a be seen flying against the wind Spiders crowd on the walls, toads me out of their holes, and pigeons a be seen going to the dovecot earlier than usual. A Ciga at S a a Life. M. Guizot, the great French histo rian, once his life to his cigar. W a in in one of the Paris gardens, he noticed that he as being followed by a shabbily dressed man M. Guizot calmly at on a bench, upon which his me follower also seated himself, a in him all the time it an uncomfortably threaten in air. Th historian, however, as not troubled, but took a cigar from his pocket and quietly lighted it. A he did this the stranger rose and, mutter in that he had been mistaken, added, "That scoundrel I seek does not smoke." Som a later the an as arrested for a murderous assault upon a public official against he had a grudge and for he had mis taken Guizot. cigar as thus a veritable life preserver. 8HOWCD A BUSINESS INSTINCT. 1 W an Quick to Seiz Opportunity to Collect Debt. Cynics assert that are devoid of business instinct would a changed their minds if they could a witnessed an incident that took place on a Columbus a car laat Monday. A an paid her fare with a $5 bill. he conductor could not a change. "Just wait a minute," he said. "I'll see if any of the passengers can change it." applied to the an with the crutch, to the red-headed man and to the prosperous looking individual in the fall hat nobody's financial equipment a me up to the require- ments Presentl a an sitting near the front of the car beckoned to the conductor. "Ho big is the bill she asked. "Five dollars," he replied. "Does it belong to that an in blue?" she went on. "Yes, ma'am," said the conductor. "Very well," said the a "I can help you out." he conductor handed over the five dollar bill and the an counted out $4.95 into one pile and five pennies into another. Sh gave him the pen nies. "Here," he said is her fare. I'll keep the change Sh has owed me $5 for the last years. I have tried every a under the sun to get the money but she always said that she had none. N that I have got some thing from her I am going to hang on onto it." Th victorious collector looked de fiantly at the an in blue. he rest of the passengers sat up in ex pectation of a fight. Th an in "Please stop the car," as all she a id N York Sun. WOMAN KNEW WHAT SHE MEANT And Others Around, Who Guessed, Only Smiled. During the recent strikes N York city, it as an even thing between apprehension as to what the strikers might do and apprehension as to at the green hands pressed into service by the railway manage fail to do, passengers on he Sub a and elevated roads felt that they were taking their lives in their hands I they boarded a train. I In the nervous throng descending one morning from a Ninth A ele vated station as a an pretentious and inappropriate attire would have informed a Sherlock even before she opened her mouth, that she as another one of he first cousins of Mrs. Malaprop. A she reached the bottom of the stirs and her feet touched the solid ground, the anxious look that her face had worn changed to one of relief and sat isfaction. N York World. Didn't Miss the Train. S me time since two merry sons from the land of the shamroc were walking down a railroad track of one of the suburban lines, and so interest ed were they in an animated conversa tion that they didn't hear the rumble of a train that as rapidly bearing down upon them Th warning whistle a me too late for one of them and betore he could sideste he as ungently lifted to a bank so me feet away. Instead of dy ing on the spot he sat up, rubbed his a few times, and then his face broke into a broad smile. "Shure, Moike, said the one who had nimbly jumped from the track and escaped a rude jar, "do yez think it is a joke to be kilt?" "Begorra, an' said it a re- and then- turned Mike. phat aire yez grinnin' about, yez a asked Pat. "Nothin'," as the reply, "except that as ther firrust toime in me loife that I didn't miss a train."—Philadel phia Telegraph. Call on a Lynn Bark for Beer. A business institution like a bank sees little of the humorous side of life, although now and then some thing happens to vary the routine. I Th of a certain national bank in Lynn., Mass.. noted for the elegance of its furnishings, such as desks, marble floors, etc., were in the midst of their daily labors an individual rather the worse for wear and liquids entered, leaned against and rolled along the shelf reaching the whole length of the bank to the teller's window where he deposited a nickel and stood rather unsteadily. W asked at he wanted, he said: "Glass (hie) of beer." W informed it as a bank desk he as leaning against and not a saloon bar, he hast ily murmured an apology and sham bled out. Busines in the Paten Office. America inventiveness no decline, according to the report of the United State patent commissioner announces that the past fiscal year as the busiest one ever in his office. he patent office is more than self-supporting, the fees on pat ent enabling it to turn back into the treasury.—Springfield, Mass., Republican. A Chicago Den. Dearborn—Eve been in Wabash' den? a S a N what's the peculiarity of it? Dearborn—Why he's got it papered with his marriage licenses. SpeciaMomeseekers Excursions VIA LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE TO POINTS IN Alabama. Georgia, Missis sippi, Florida, North & South Carolina, Virgi nia, Kentucky. Ten nessee, Louisiana, October 7 and November 7 and 14 an One a re for the I E S I I E O E N 21 A S O A E O S A E or full in a rates, schedules time tables and litera ture descriptive of the a us re so agricultural mineral and a a the line, call on or a C. L. STONE, Gen.Pass. Ag-t. Lousville, Ky. ORIGINAL ALBRECHT Fur Quality Means the finest furs that money can buy. Made only blue blushed de-ply but she meekly E A & S S waived her right to the $4.95. I 1 i_ i_ .. .. Paul a set the standard of fur quality for half a century. The most beautiful furs a in every correct a a a style N in N a E iv Specialtie in W a quality sidered, an factory a trash See the Internationa] Fur Authority at our store for Correct Fur Styles. For &de by Oehe Bros. MUCH NEED FOR CAREFULNE88. 1 "My! she exclaimed to the persons round about, "mebby you think I ain't glad to git my feet on terra cotta once Beek«*p«r« and Newspaper Men on Common Ground. A a recent convention of beekeep ers in Jenkintown Pa., Archibald H. I a of Sunbury held hundreds of bees in his hands and permitted he 1 little insects to wander at will through his hair and beard. S me even got up his sleeves and down his shirt without causing him any inconve nience. "But," said Mr. Mayhew bee-covered and smiling, "I could not conduct this startling exhibition with any but Cau casian bees A novice at bee-keeping if he should attempt to imitate me with an ordinary species would take his life in his hands. Bee-keeping, as a matter of tact, is a pretty dangerou* matter for uninformed persons to tak« up A ignorant, reckless beekeepe at large a a lot of valuable hive« is apt to do himself and them as much harm as an ignorant, reckless 'answers to correspondents' man will do to his newspaper and its subscribers." Mr. Mayhe paused, brushed a half dozen bees tio his mustach and resumed "Perhaps have never considered how important a post the 'aaswer to correspondents' man holds on a news paper. such a man the people me with all their troubles—lawsuits, illnesses, worries, tears, wrongs, every thing "And unless the answerer is wise and careful so me such paragraph as this is apt to creep into his column 'Mrs. Willie Pitcoe—Th reply given you last Thursday was a mis take W should have said a quarter of a grain of strychnine, not a quarter of a pound. It 3 impossible this column foi us to recommend under takers.' HAS YET TO MEET EXCEPTION Writer Erred in Thinking Strange Proud of His Vocation. I have yet to meet the man actively employed at a vocation closely relat- ing to the sea who has a good word to say for it. Once, to be sure, I thought I had found him. It as on the Fulton street pier, last year, on the spot formerly occupied by the present market. as a small ven erable old salt, not without consider able dignity in his bearing. stood for so me time absorbed in my work before I began cautiously: "That isn't a bad sort of life—eh? It as me time before he an me he spoke enthusias tically of the life, its variety and ex- citement. Ther as just a note of regret in his remarks, but in spite of my efforts to draw him out, he as always impersonal. W I outlined our conversation t« Bird, pessimis and involuntary a an of the bark Nancy he squint- ed hard at then spat upon the ground, and then Bird's great frame shook from head to foot with uncontrollable merriment. "Say, Jack," he continued, dryly, gradually regaining his composure, "it's a a me to take an ammytoo like you and fill full o' hot air. It ain't right nor it 'tain't kind. That's old Blinke Doyl you been talkin' to—an it's a hot a an he'd a Year ago, before he nutty, he ^•^d to run a canalboat on the Eri Canal!"—Charle H. White, in Har per's.