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LOW RATKS NORTHWEST
Via Burlington Route. To Billing9* MApi $ 15 80 17 90 21 15 23 65 Cody, Wyoi Helena and^fitte, Mont. Spokane, Wash Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, and Rossland, B. Above rates will be in effect every day in March and April from Hot Springs. 26 15 A wonderful opportunity to visit the northwest. The Big Horn Basin of Wyoming is a country of great resources and now undeveloped. It has just been made accessible by anew line of the Burling ton Route, and presents many attrac tions to the homeseeker. Folder on Big Horn Basin free on request. For tickets, rates, or additional in formation apply to nearest agent, Bur lington Route, or write to 52 J. FRANCIS, General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb. What is Foley's Kidney Core? Answer: It is made from a prescrip tion of a leading Chicago physician, and one of the most eminent in the country. The ingredients are the pur est that money can buy, and are scien tifically combined to get their utmost value. Sold by A. L. Eckstein. Travelers to California Naturally desire to see the grandest and most impressive scenery en route. This you will do by selecting the Den ver & Rio Graude aud the Rio Grande Western, "The Scenic Line of the eWorld," and "The Great Salt Lake Route," in one or both directions, as -'this line has two separate routes across the Rocky Mountains between Denver and Ogden reading via this •route are available either via its main line tbrousfh tho Royal Gorge, Lead "-ville, over Tennessee Pass, through the Canon of the (J vac'• River and Glen wood Springs, or via the line over Marshall Pii^s vui'i through the Black Canon of the Gunnison, thus enabling the traveler to use one of the above go ingnnrl S uruing. Three •-splendidly t'ljiiippe last trains are op erated to ar Tm» Pacific Coast, which carry l.tiruugh standard sleepers daily betwt--«i Chic.i^o, St. Louis, Den ver and Sau rmic.issco. Dining cars (service a !t oil all through -trains. If you contemplate such atrip slet us send you bountifully illustrated ^pamphlets. tree. S. K. Hooper, G. P. ?«fe T. A., Denver, Colo. 45 Caution! i* This is not a geutie word—but when you think how liable you are not to ^purchase for Toe rlie only remedy uni versally known and a remedy that has had the largest sale of any medicine iu •the world since 1803 for the cure and 'treatment of Consumption aud Throat and Lung troubles without losing its great popularity all these years, you will be thankful we called your atten tion to Boschee's Germau Syrup. There are so many ordinary cough remedies made by druggists and others that are cheap aud good for light colds perhaps, but, for severe Cough.®, Bron chitis, Croup—and especially for Con sumption, where there is difficult ex pectoration and coughing during the nights and mornings, there is nothing like German Syrup. Sold by all drug- is gists in the civilized world. .••••, G. G. GREEK,Woodbury, N. J. A Summer Trip Uusurpassed on the Continent. The trip to Salt Lake City or to the Pacific coast via that point over the Denver & Rio Graude and the Rio Grande Western is the most beautiful sin America. No European trip of equal length can compare with it in grandeur of scenery or wealth of novel interest. Theii Salt Lake City itself is a most quaint aud picturesque place and well worth tho journey. Its Mor mon temple, tabernacle, tithing office and church institutions its hot sul phur springs within the city limits its -delightful temperature, sunny climate and its Great Salt Lake—deader and •denser than the Dead Sea in Palestine —are but a few features of Salt Lake City's countless ai,1,motions. There are parks, drives, canons and beautiful outlying mountain and lake resorts. Imagine, if you can, a bath in salt water a mile above sea level and in water in which the humau body can not sink. Inquire of your nearest tick et agent for low tourist rates to Salt Lake City, or write for information and copy of "Salt Lake City, the City of the Saints," to S. K. Hooper, general passenger agent, Denver, Colo. 45 A Lesson in Health. Healthy kidneys glter the impurities from the blood' and unless they do this good health is impossible. Foley's Kidney Cure makes sound kidneys aud will positively cure all forms of kidney and bladder disease. It strengthens the whole system. Sold by A. L. Eck stein. St. Paul—Minneapolis Twin Cities of the North Conveniently and quickly reached via the trains of the Illinois Central railroad from Omaha. The ILLINOIS CENTRAL is the new road from Oma ha to the Twiu Cities passing through the best farming and dairy product districts of the Mississippi Valley. They operate two through trains, leav ing Omaha Union Station at 7:20 a. m. and 7:50 p. ni., arriving Minneapolis 6:50 p. m. and 7:25 a. m., aud St. Paul 7:30 p. m. and 8:00 a. m.. respectively. Their equipment is of the most ele gant and up-to-date in design and finish. If you contemplate a trip to or via the Twin Cities see that, your ticket reads via the Illinois Central from Omaha. For any information as to rates and time, address W. H. Brill, D. P. A., I. C. R. R., Omaha. DR.PIERCES GOLDEN MEDICAL- DISCOVERY .FOB THE BLOOP.LIVER.LUNGS. MAN BEFORE BREAKFAST. (Core 111 Natared Than Woman, Soya an Observant Reatanrntenr. "Of course," said an avenue restau rant keeper. "I ttflnk my business gives uie the best opportunities in the world for judging human nature. My obser vations hnve led me to the conclusion that women, as nervous as they are supposed to be, are more good natured than men. The test for this trait comes at breakfast time. Now, I suppose that my customers are about as cheery a lot as frequent any restaurant in the city. A good many of them are news paper men, who, as a usual thing, take life as it comes without much com plaint. If you take them In the even ing or late at night, you will find tbem the most companionable lot imaginable. But let me tell you there is a difference In the morning. "As friendly as I am with most of the men who come in here, there is not one whom I would care to provoke be fore he gets his breakfast. Most of the 'kicks' are made concerning the first meal of the day. The waiter is too slow the steak is too rare the steak is too well done the eggs are not fried properly or are boiled too little or too much. But by the time the average man has had a good meal and a cup of hot coffee 'Richard is himself again.' "Now, with women it is different. I don't know whether it is because they wake up less hungry than men or whether an empty stomach affects their nerves to a less degree, but those who get their breakfast here seldom annoy us with complaints."—Washington Post Don'ta For Literary Beginners. Don't tell the editor what your fam ily or friends or literary acquaintances say of your manuscript. Don't urge the editor to buy your manuscript because you need the mon ey to help you in contributing to the support of your family or in making your way through college. Don't assume a jaunty, sarcastic or insistent tone with the editor. Don't coyly ask hini to "permit this literary dove to nest in your olive tree or else return it to the ark at the abo*e ad dress." Don't try to temper the severity of his judgment by sending him pressed flowers with your manuscript or to impress him with your literary power and experience by telling him that you "write on the spur of the moment and never correct." Bear in mind, in short, that the best way to submit a manuscript is simply to submit it and let it speak for itself.— Franklin B. Wiley in Ladies' Home Journal. Snonr In Venice. "I saw Venice once under unusual circumstances." said a traveler. "At the time of which I speak that sunny, smiling land was wrapped in snow. Our folks were a bit surprised, but the natives were amazed. To the real Ve netians snow is a thing they do not know how to deal with. Many persons remain all day in bed indulging in hot drinks and pass their time in doing nothing. The children, to their extreme satisfaction, are not sent to school, as the streets and squares are covered with snow. Those courageous persons who venture abroad only walk at the slowest pace. To cross abridge is con sidered hazardous, if not foolhardy. St. Mark's square is entirely deserted. Even the pigeons are invisible." Ml spall. How many people know that the monument that Laban and Jacob set up near the borders of Canaan and called "Mizpah," or a lookout, was erected in suspicion rather than love? The literal meaning was this: "The Lord watch between thee and me when we are absent one from the oth er, and see that you are not up to some new trick as soon as my back is turn ed." So when it is inscribed in an engage ment ring it might mean. "The Lord watch and see that you do not flirt when we are absent one from the oth er." Those who use the text are some times wiser than they know. Strong: Even In Death. A yew tree almost destitute of branch es or hark grows abundantly in the Caucasus to a height of from fifty to sixty feet and a diameter of a little over two feet. It grows slowly, but its timber is almost indestructible except by fire. It is considered superior in durability, appearance and toughness to mahogany, which it otherwise some what resembles. In some large forests of this tree it is very difficult to distin gulsh the live trees from the dead ones, the latter being very numerous and said to stand for 100 years after death without exhibiting decay. Divlaion of Labor. Helene—How long did you stay in Paris on your trip to France? Emma—Oh. a week altogether. Helene—But surely you could not take in everything in such a short time! Emma—But we did, all the same. You see, there were three of us. Mam ma took in the picture galleries. 1 stud ied the shops and things, and papa ex amined the local color in the cafes.— Exchange. Plump Birdie. She (after the service)—You dreadful fellow! Why did you smile during the offertory? He—I couldn't help it There was Miss Addie Pose singing "Had I the wings of a dove." The mental picture of a 200 pounder trying to lly with a pair of four inch wings was too much for me. When the first baby howls at oight with the colic, the father and mother, look reproachfully at each other, as if to say. "You got me Into this!"—Atch ison Globe. Old Soldiers Experience. M. H. Austin, a civil war veteran, of Winchester, Ind., writes: "My wife was sick a long time iu spite of good doctor's treatnent, but was wholly cured by Dr. King's New Life Pills, which worked wonders for her health." They always do. Try them. Only 25c. at Emil Hargens drug store. Fifty-two weeks of contact with all the news of our home town, county, country, and all the world for 81.75 which pays for The Chicago Inter Ocean and this paper for one year, No Names Needed. A western Kansas story shows bow to be personal without mentioning names. It was In a poker game at Colby. The sheriff of Logan county had been steadily losing to the treasurer of Ellis county. The treasurer of Ellis county had the misfortune to be possessed of but one eye, and he was a little clumsy in handling the cards. After a play in Tvhich the treasurer took a big pot from the sheriff the sheriff said, "Gen tlemen. I ain't a-namin' no names, but if some of you don't quit raisin* cards from the floor he'll get his other eye knocked out!"—Kansas City Journal. Asayrlan Seals. The ancient Assyrians nearly 6,000 years ago put in moist clay their seals, engraved in intaglio upon precious stones, on chests and doors, in order to prevent their being opened. There were no locks or keys in those days. If they wished to send a private letter, they would often seal it with a hippogriff, which fabulous winged horse was re garded as the emblem of secrecy. Cen turies later the Greeks and Romans adopted similar devices for the same purpose. How It Sounded. "How is the board down at your place?" asked the ribbon clerk. "Oh. we have nothing but health food every meal." responded the lace clerk. "Then I don't think I'll come." "Why not 7" "I'm not looking for the board of health."—Chicago News. A Matter of 13sirs. "You should got your ears lopped, O'Brien." said a "smart" tourist to an Irish peasant whom he was quizzing. "They're too large for a man." "An", hednd," replied the Fliberninn. "I was just thinkin' yours would want to be made larger. Sure, they're too small for air ass."—Tit-Bits. The Politician's Friends. "1 never went hack on a friend." said one politician. "I never found it necessary to do so," said the other. "As soon as I was not in a position to favor him my friend always went back on me."—Washing ton Star. The Hoar. Tubbs—What hour is it? Dubbs—None at ail. Tubbs—What do you mean? Dubbs—Not yet 1 o'clock.—New York Herald. Some Russian railways employ only members of the Orthodox church. Fought for his Life. "My father and sister both died of Consumption," writes J. T. Weather wax, of Wyandotte, Mich., "and I was saved from the same 1 rightful fate on ly by Dr. King's New Discovery. An attack of Pneumonia left an obstinate cough and very severe lung trouble, which an excellent doctor could not help, but a few months' use of this wonderful medicine made me as well as ever and I gained much in weight." Infallible for Coughs, Colds aud all Throat and Lung trouble. Trial bot tles free. Guaranteed bottles 50c. aud 81.00 at Emil Hargens. Fanning in Colorado, Utah and New Mexico. The farmer who contemplates chang ing his location should look well into the subject of irrigation. Before mak ing a trip of investigation there is no better way to secure advance informa tion than by writing to those most in terested in the settlement of unoccu pied lauds. Several publications, giv ing valuable information in regard to the agricultural, horticultural and live stock interests of this great western section have been prepared by the Denver & Rio Grande and the Rio Grande Western, which should be in the hands of all who desire to become ncquianted with the merits of the vari ous localities. Write S. K. Hooper. G. P. & T. A., Denver, Colo. 45 Boot and Shoe Repairing ..by.. WH. BROADUS. All kinds of repairing done with neatness and dispatch and at reas onable prices. SHOP ON RIVER AVENUE. J. P. HYMER Collections Fidelity Bonds. COUJECTIOXS made in nny piirt of tlie United States. Prompt service Quick remit tance. NOTAHY PUBLIC. Legal papers drawn, all kinds of employees, fidelity and court bonds furnished without delay. Correspondence so licited. OLYMPIC BLOCK, Deadwood, S. D. Harrison in residence MAN AND MARRIAGE. ItaBe Advice About Methods Before and After the Ceremony. In "Her Royal Highness Woman" Max O'Rell gives some very sage ad vice to men as to what they should and should not do both before and after marriage. Tho following extracts will be of interest to readers: Never marry a woman richer than you, one taller than you or one older than you. Be always gently superior to your wife in fortune, iu size and in age, so that in every possible way she may appeal to you for help or protection, either through your purse, your strength or your experience in life. Marry her at an age that will always enable you to play with her all the dif ferent characteristic parts of a bus band—a chum, a lover, an adviser, a protector and just a tiny suspicion of a father. However 111 you may speak or think of women, you will always find a wom an able to do it better than you. Never let your ladylove see you with out a collar—no, not even the very wife of your bosom. A man's head without a collar is like a bouquet without a bolder. Never let her see you asleep. Maybe you sleep with your mouth open. If you are married, let your wife sleep first. When you are quite sure she Is off, let yourself go, and be careful to wake up first in the morning. Blamarclc on Champagne. Years ago, when Baron Hengelmuller was assistant secretary of the Austrian embassy at Berlin, Bismarck gave a dinner to which the baron was invited. All the guests except Von Ilengervar drank champagne, and Bismarck, not ing the young man's abstinence, asked the reason therefor. "I have not yet earned the right so to indulge," was the reply. "Ah, that will not do," remarked Bis marck "it is allotted to every ablebod ied man in this world to consume in his lifetime 10.0(10 bottles of champagne. So you should begin now lest you fail to secure your just portion." "If 10,000 bottles be the allotment for the ordinary num." responded tho young diplomatist, bowing to the Iron Chan cellor, "your excellency, being an ex traordinary man. should have double allowance, and 1 therefore take great pleasure in awarding my share to you." "I thank you," Bismarck replied, "but permit, me to inform you that without waiting for your grand renunciation I have already passed the 20,000 mark." —Saturday Evening Post. Slic'll SIiik llcrenftcr. A charming young lady of Kensing ton who glories in the possession of a wealth of bright auburn colored hair is the teacher of a Sunday school class. On a recent Sabbath the rector made the announcement of a hymn to be sung and, rising, waved his hands, and the organ pealed forth. "Now," said he, "ready—sing." A small and precocious youth in the young woman's class said: "Why don't you sing. Miss Frisbee?" "Me? Oh. I never sing," replied the teacher, smiling her prettiest. "But," exclaimed the boy. "the min ister says you must. Didn't he just say 'Now, Iteddy. sing?' Smelling salts and numerous other restoratives had to be used to bring the teacher out of her faint.—Philadel phia Telegraph. Choleric Vernna Quiet Natures. Clarendon, says The Schoolmaster, made careful observation when he wrote: "Angry and choleric men are as ungrateful and unsociable as thunder and lightning, being in themselves all storm and tempests but quiet and easy natures are like air weather, welcome to all and acceptable to all men they gather together what the others dis perse and reconcile all whom the others incense as they have the good will and the good wishes of all other men, so they have the full possession of them selves. have all their own thoughts at peace and enjoy quiet and ease in their own fortune, how strait soever it mav be." Honest Praise. An honest compliment was that paid to M. do Vendome. who. while com manding the French army in Italy, dis patched a young nobleman to announce to his master the victory which lie had gained at Suzzara. The latter, while attempting to describe the battle, be came several times much confused in his narrative, when, although the king preserved his gravity, the Duchess of Burgundy, who was present, laughed so heartily that at last the young gen tleman said, "Sire, it is easier for M. de Vendome to win a battle than for me to describe it." Our Fears. It is not what a thing is, but what we think it is, that frightens us. A man walks within an Inch of death without knowing it and therefore with out trembling, and then bis hair stands on end at some empty noise as harm less as the buzzing of a fly. Wanted It Plain. Mrs. Youngwife— I want to get some salad. Dealer—Yes'm. How many heads? Mrs. Youngwife—Oh, goodness! I thought you took the heads off. I just want plain chicken salad.—Philadel phia Press. Tlie Extreme of Strenaonmeu, Mrs. Muggins—Is Mrs. Wigwag ac tive in public life? Mrs. Buggins—Active! Why, that wo man belougs to sixteen different socie ties for the suppression of things.—Phil adelphia Itecord. The United States and all its posses sions and all Europe except Russia could he put into Siberia, with land enough left to make thirty-five states like Connecticut. Tfie Flairs In the Rose. When a garden first becomes a joyful possibility, most people turn at once to the thought of roses. Now, roses have no place in landscape gardening. As a rule they do not belong in tho front yard. This may sound shocking and heretical, but it is true at least so far as the common doublo flowered roses are concerned. The placo for roses is in the flower garden, and the place for the flower garden is in the rear or off at one side by itself. Roses have too mauy insect enemies. Their foliage is always being destroyed. For the ordi nary person it Is not worth while to spray them. Probably half the plants of all kinds sold in America by nurserymen are roses. Everybody loves roses, but In practice no one takes good care of tliew exccpt the rose specialist. Personally 1 prefer peonies to roses for my garden. They have larger flowers which last longer than roses. They make a more compact and shapely bush, have an abundance of rich, dark green foliage, come into bearing earlier, are hardier and longer lived than most roses, aud tbey are remarkably free from insects and disease. All they lack is poetry, perfume, thorns and bugs. But I shall not quarrel with any one who prefers roses. If you really want roses, you would better have them even If you fail.—'Wilhelm Miller in Pilgrim. Killing n. Ball Without a Weapon. Cayetano, a famous Spanish toreador, once was strolling across a meadow with a couple of friends when his at tention was attracted by an old and infuriated bull which was galloping to ward them with lowered head and erect tail. Cayetano had no weapon, not even a on no hut seized a dust coat which one of his friends was car rying over his arm. As soon as the bull got close to them Cayetano bade his companions make their escape while he engaged tho animal's atten tion. Using tho coat as a capa, he drove the bull crazy with l'ury, step ping aside vii'i Tu- defr, -t agility at each of the animal's charges. In this manner he caused tli-j bull to turn sharply in the midst of its onward rushes until finally an ominous crack was heard, and the hull fell in a heap, with its backbone broken by the sud den wrench ivon by the animal's ab rupt swerve. H:» Ovrn Mccllcino ClieMi. The surgeon of an English ship of war was noted for the monotony of his prescriptions, lie apparently consid ered salt water taken externally or internally as a euro for all tho ills that flesh is heir to, for he ordered his pa tients to take it. no matter what might be the malady presented to his notice. One day he went sailing with a par ty of friends, aud in the course of a squall the boat was upset, and the surgeon came near being drowned. "Well," said the captain of tlie ship when ho was told of the narrow es cape, "I'm glad you were saved, but it hardly seems possible in any event that you could have really drowned in your own medicine chest, now does it, doctor?" Jnvenile Erudition. Here area few extracts from compo sitions written by boys in a high school of Vienna: "Many a man lies down in good health and gets up dead." "In Rome the bones of the martyrs were collected and torn by wild beasts." "Human beings ceased to walk on all four and walked on the hindmost." "He sacrificed a rich woman and oth er priests." "Hannibal stood with one foot in Spain, while with the other he beckon ed to the troops/' "God's punishment followed imme diately after ten years." The Chimney Swift. Occasionally a bird is strong minded enough to break away from old tradi tions. Before this country was settled the swift nested in hollow trees, but after trees began to be cut down and chimneys arose above the roofs of houses everywhere the birds were quick to perceive that tires are general ly out by the time their nesting season arrives. Therefore why not take ad vantage of the innovation? So com pletely did they forsake their old nest ing sites to build in chimneys that the name chimney swift is now universally applied to them.—Ladies' Home Jour nal. A Troublesome Trio. "The most troublesome member of my flock," said the parson, "is a young woman who wants a husband." "My most troublesome client," said the lawyer "is a middle aged woman who wants a divorce." "The most troublesome patient I have," said the physician, "is a spinster of uncertain age who doesn't know what she wants."—Chicago News. The Part He Played. Mr. Stalate—So your sister keeps you well supplied with pocket money, does she? Tommy—Yes. Stalate—I presume you have to ren der some little equivalent? Tommy (yawning)—Oh. yes I have to come in and yawn when visitors are staying too late. tr»el«»ss EXI*CUNI. Drug Clerk—We don't happen to have the drugs named in this prescription, but we have others just as good. Customer—I suppose that's ail right but what a fool I was to pay the doc tor S3 for that prescription! That's what bothers me.—Boston Transcript. Tlte RenNon Why. "The baby at your house is awfully Hiunll for its age." "Yes. but my mistress insists on bringing it up on condensed milk."— Meggendorfers Blatter. Full F.iver Comity Hoiinil-up. At the meeting of stockmen in Hot Springs the 13th, C. M. Larnsou was chosen president, C. E. McClelland Secretary, and C. B. West foreman of round-up. Round-up to begin May 25th at Edgemont, working Plum Creek, Coid Creek ai^d Cottonwood thence up the Cheyenne river to mouth of Pass Creek up Pass Creek to Rogers Spring thence to Eighteen Mile ranch thence to mouth of Hawkwright on Red Canyon: thence to Minnekahta thence to Ar nold's ranch thence to Cascade thence to Cold Brook thence to Bell ranch thence to Siduey Crossing on Horsehead thence to Dry Creek thence to Dryden's ranch on Lone Well thence to Black Banks thence to Fisher's rauch ou Horsehead thence to Joe Sides rauch on Lone Tree thence to Authrems rauch on Big Cottonwood thence to Adelia thence to Swinbank rauch thence to head of Horsehead thence to Long Hollow thence to Landers rauch on Ash Creek, and finish up at Skipper Cheese Cross ing at the mouth of Hat Creek. Wanted. We would like to ask, through the columns of your paper, if there is any person who has used Greeu's August Flower for the cure of Indigestion. Dyspepsia, aud Liver Troubles that has not been cured—and we also mean their results, such as sour stomach, fermentation of food, habitual costive ness, nervous dyspepsia, headaches, despondent feelings, sleeplessness—in fact, any trouble connected with the stomach or liver? This medicine ha6 been sold for many years in all civil ized countries, and we wish to corres pond with you and send you one of our books freo of co ^t. If you never tried August Flower, try one bottle first. We have never known of its failing. If so, something more serious is the matter with you. Ask your old est druggist.. G. G. GREEN, Woodbury, X. J. The St. Paul Yvenkley Dispatch and the STAR one year for £1.0". Too much housework wrccks wo men's nerves. And the constant care of children, day and night, is often too trying for even a strong woman. A haggard facc tells the story of the overworked housewife and mother. Deranged menses, lcucorrhcea and falling of the womb result from overwork. Every housewife needs a remedy to regulate her menses and to keep her sensitive female organs in perfect condition. WINE" CARDUI is doing this for thousands of American women to-day. It cured Mrs. Jones and that is why she writes this frank letter: Glendeane, Ky., Feb. 10,1901. I am so glad that your Wine of Cardui ia helping me. I am feeling better than I have felt for years. I am doing my own work without any help, and I washed last week and was not one bit tired. That shows that the Wine is doing me good. I am getting fleshier than 1 ever was before, and sleep good and cat hearty. Before I began taking Wine of Cardui, I used to havo to lay down five or Ax times every day, but now I do not think of lying down throngh the day. Mas. RICHABD JONES. 91.00 AT DRUGGISTS. For advice sod literature, addreii, giving fymp toms, "Tho ladles' Advisory Department", Tha Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn. fa -s 1 S zi DON'T BE FOOLEDI The mcVet Is being flooded with rthless imitations of ROC "if MOUNTAIN .TEA.. To protect the public we call especial attention to our trade mark, printed on every pack age. Demand the genuine. For Sale by all Druggltta.