Newspaper Page Text
TIIE OMAITA DAILY HEK: SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1004.
1h "CITIZEN" TRAIN'S CAREER Exoltitf and Iitarailiof Ipi.ode. that - forked His Buy Life. MERCHANT, TRAVELER AND LIBERATOR Orea. Conamerelal Eaterarlsee Oris;-, (ted aa CaasasBBnte aael Effort for Freedom at Speech Tfcofct. George Francis Train, fcloneer. speaker, financier and American cltlsen, hu passed a war at the age of 75 years. The Ufa of Mr. Train was probably mora event ful than that of any other American who rver lived. It ha. besn laid OfHmne of lhe financiers of the present day that they think In billions, but If thle la tha caaa there can ba no question that "Cltlsen" Train started the fashion of thinking; la millions. Ho not only thought In millions, but ha acted on the sama broad plana on which he thought. "Citizen" Train was bom In Boston, Mass., March 24, IS. His father, Oliver Train, was engaged In business In the city of his son's birth until 1832, when the family removed to New Orleans. Shortly after Arriving there tha parents and three sisters died of yellow fever. Their deaths occurred In 1833. At this time Oeorge Fran cis Train was only 4 years of age. Ha found himself suddenly alone In the world. Bums friends of tha family placed him on board a ship, consigned to his grandmother, Mrs. Pickering, who lived In Waltham, Mass., near Boston. a Ha remained on tha Pickering farm until ha was 11 years of age. Ills education was secured at a Country schoolhouas two miles distant from tho Pickering homestead. The mother of Train was a lineal descendant of John Pickering, who settled In Salem, Mass., In ICO. She was also, on his grand mother's side, a descendant of Joseph Pemls, who settled In Watertown, Mass., fn 1640. Timothy Pickering, adjutant gen eral on tha staff of General Washington, and later a member of his cabinet, was a fourth cousin of tha "dtlsen." Ills grand father on his mother's side, according to "Tha History of Methodism," was tha old est effective Methodist minister In tha world the last year of his life, and was the pioneer of Methodism In New England. His Start In Life. When 14 years of aga Train went to Cambridge, Mass., to seek employment and was engaged as grocery boy by a man named Holmes. At 14 years of age, through tha efforts of tha father of ex-Mayor Bemls of Omaha ba entered tha shipping house of Train aV Co. In' Boston. Enoch Train, tha head of tha concern, was a cousin ol Mi father';. At tha end of a two-years' engagement youujf Train had been advanced to tha responsible position of chief clerk. At 19 years of aga ha concluded that his experience was ample to enable him to engage In business on his own account. Ha accordingly want to Liverpool, England, where ha Opened a shipping house with nineteen clerks. Tha business proved successful from tha start, but did not grow fast enough to suit the spirit of tha young financier.. Ha accord ingly left Liverpool and went to Melbourne, ' Australia, where ha opened another house. In tha second venture his net profits for 'tha first year amounted to $100,000. Ha erected a warehouse which cost $60,000 and flew tha American flag over It before it was completed. Tha spirit of tha traveler was In his blood, however, and even this brilliant start was not enough to hold him to busi ly ness. Ha took a fifteen-months' trip - through tha East Indies In 1856. During V this trip ha met many sprigs of royalty y,a and laid tha foundation of an acquaintance which later enabled him to ratsa on short - notice, what were in thosa days consld ' ared fabulous sums of money, to promote tha numerous enterprises In which ha an- gaged. On his arrival In London In 1857 ha organised the Atlantic tt Great Western railway, which was later built In tha . United States. He received from the com pany $150,000 for his services In addition to a tenth Interest In tha contract for building tha road. In order to promote tha enterprise in France and Spain he found It necessary to apeak ths languages . of those two countries ' and set about learning them. It required just six weeks' ' ' time for him to master tha two languages ' and during the process of learning them he lost over twenty pounds In weight Queen Christina of Spain was one of the stockholders In the new railroad and the subscription for stock was taken by Train . himself. Tha queen's nephew and private . secretary accompanied tha promoter to v New York, whera they succeeded In sel ling tha Urge land holdings of tha queen y In Pennsylvania and Cuba. Tha proceeds Of the sales went Into tha bonds of tha railroad company. ' Eiserleaee la Loadai, After the completion of tha railroad en terptisa Train returned to London, where ha arrived In 1858. Ha engaged In tha building of. tramways, tha first ona being ..' constructed at Birkenhead, opposite Liver- pool, on tha banks of the Mersey. ' Later ha constructed no less than seven other , lines, five ot which wera In London. During the building of these lines tha civil war broke out Jn this country. The ''cltlsen" was not slow to decide which government he stood for, Immediately choosing tha side of tha north. Ha dropped all his business enterprises and established an American newspaper In London. Not satl&Jed with this, ha spread tha doctrine Af.the north by his forceful and telling speeches, which wera delivered wherever, people were congregated. In every forum and hall In tha kingdom which was open for discussion. Ills speeches and extracts from his newspaper wera published In tha papers of this country and did a great deal to cheer tha hearts of the people w)en everything looked darkest for tha federal forces and government. The speeches were also published In magazine form by hun dreds of thousands under the caption, Train's Union Speeches In London," and were distributed broadcast throughout tho length and breadth of the land. Wil liam H. Beward, secretary of state, assisted In the distribution among the union sul dlers. Feeling ran high In London, and In, fact throughout England, on account ot Train's activity for tha union cause, and his five street railways In London were ordered taken up. Tha order was carrlpd out. This was accomplished by the authorities charg ing every accident which occurred within a mile or more of the csr lines Against Train. On ona of tha chatgm which cams to trial Train was convicted and ten- fenced to pay $2,500. When he refused he was sentenced o White Cron street Jail. On the Bunday following his Incarceration, the chaplain being absent. Train was re quested to fill his place. Ha chose for his text "Tha Downfall of England." The lec ture was published In the following Issue of Train's paper. After tho delivery of the speech the authorities who had the pris oners In charge held a meeting and ar rived at tha decision thst "that man Train was demoralising tha other prisoners and he had better be liberated without delay." Ha was put on board a steamer bound for America. . la tha Boitea Jail. Train did not believe that all of the Slavs should ba liberated at ona time, feeling that a gradual liberation would ba all that could ba asked In fairness to both sides. With this thought in view he accepted a Challenge to debata tha slavery question with Charles Sumner In Fanueil hall, and for his acceptance was thrown Into prison. This occurred immediately after ha had been accorded a rousing welcome upon his landing In tha country, his carriage being fairly buried In flowers and tha streets and windows being filled with shouting men and women. In a few hours after ha had been placed in prison he had on tha streets a paper called "Tha Train League." Thi3 paper gave a full-page n rount of "a Das tardly Outrage Perpetrvicd Upon an Amer ican Cltlsen by a Packed Audienca in Fanueil Hall, tha Cradle of Liberty." Following tha organization of tha Union Paclflo Railway company, which occurred In ISffl, Mr. Train helped to form tha Credit Mobil I er, which took the contract for build ing tha road, which amounted to $47,000,000. Tha organisation of tha Credit Foncler of America for tha purpose of building the cities and towns along tha line was the next move. The organization of these three companies resulted In the building of tha Union Pacific, but for some reason the townslta plans of tha company were never pushed and tha building of tha road, was all tho result obtained. During 1865 Mr. Train bought several hun dred acres of land in Omaha. This land extended south from the Union Paclflo tracks to tha Missouri river and to Twen tieth street. This property has almost all been Improved, and on account of the way In which It was taken from him by process of law, while ha was a prisoner In the Tombs, New York, ba maintained until the day of his death that ha was etill tha owner. The "citizen" was Incarcerated In tha Tombs prison for attempting to liberate Vlotoria Woodhull and Tennessee Claflln from tha same prison ha himself got Into. In 1870 Mr. Train took his second trip around tha world, accompanied y his cousin and private secretary, George P. Btmls. They started from Omaha on July 21 of that year and sailed from. Ban Fran cisco on August 1. Before his departure from Ban Francisco Mr. Train spoke in Magulra's opera house on ths Chinese question. A society the members of which styled themselves tha "Crispins" had threatened to put anyona out of the way who dared to apeak openly on tha subject. During tha speech eggs and other missiles flew about tha hall promiscuously, but tho speaker returned to his hotel unharmed aad sailed tha following day. Hea of the Marseilles Cammone. At Singapore tha news of tha surrender of Napoleon at Sedan was received. When tha cltlsen arrived at Marseilles ha was waited upon by a committee of Frenchmen who desired him to speak to an audience of 7,000 persons That night, which ha did. During tha following twenty-three nights ha delivered an average of seven lectures a night, stirring up the French citizens to form a republic. He finished by organizing a provisional government for the south ot Franca, while Gambetta was organizing ona at Tours, after escaping from Paris in a balloon. Train's battle cry to the people was "To Berlin, and I. will lead you, and we will surround and besiege the German capital as tha Prussians have the French capital La Belle Paris." Train was paying $80 per day for his rooms at tha hotel. General Cluseret was sent for by special messenger from Train. The general was stopping In Switzerland. He had been ban ished from France by Napoleon for at tempting to overturn tha government and establish a republic. Ha was brought se cretly to Marseilles under the assumed name of Monsieur Lesseppe and made ac quainted with Train's 80,000 republican fol lowers from tha balcony of tha hotel, where tha agitator was stopping, under his true name of General Cluseret, the man who would take charge of the half million peo ple which the city of Marseilles embraced. When he marched to the city hall at tha bead of hi 80,000 followers, with Train on his right and Bemls on his left, tha Im perial guards presented arms Instead of opposlSir their entry. The general stepped to tha counclfchambef and passed a few resolutions, and then took charge of tha headquarters of the national guard. Gam betta ordered the arrest of Train and Clu seret An American man-of-war happened to be In the harbor at the time and Train secured several American flags, which with French flags were festooned together and almost covered the front of the hotel. several thousand of tha national guard surrounded tha hotel and cried for the gen eral and Train to coma out, which they did. Five officers of the nationals grabbed five guns from as many soldiers and wedged their way up to tha baloony. They delib erately capped and cocked tha pieces, aim ing at tha heads of Train, Cluseret and Bemls. Quick as lightning Train grabbed two of the flags, French and American, and wrapped them about his breast, at the same time crying out. "Bhoot away, you miserable cowards." The officers sneaked back into the ranks and tha Incident was closed. Bark to the Halted Kates. Train, for his part In the affair at Mar seilles, was secretly Imprisoned In Bt. Joseph prison, a few rqjles from Lyons. Ha managed to get word to Bemls. Through the efforts of Bemls, Train was granted an audienca with Gambetta at Tours. Sev eral visits were made by the "cltlsen" to Gambetta and he was always given en try before anyone else on tha calls. Train and Bemls were later put on a steamer bonnd for Southampton, and finally reached the United States. In 1XS9 Mr. Train announced his candi dacy for the office of president ot the United States, and made a tour of ths country electioneering. He advocated re construction In a mild way. During the latter part of his life ha lived quietly In New York, spending most ot his days when the weather would permit in Madison Square. He was a great lover of little children and thousands of them were his friends. One of his pet hobbies was that he would shake hands only with children, not allowing grown persons to tap his "psychic battery." During the last few years ot his life he lost faith In church, society and state. He wrote a great deal of verse. . . At various times In his life he was In fifteen different prisons, his Imprisonment being due In every case to his freedom of speech and his love of fighting the battles of the "under dog," as he expressed it. He was charged with liavlng a great deal to do with the Paris commune. Several publications owe their authorship to him, the first book written by hlra being, "Young America Abroad," and tha last, "My Life In Many States and Foreign Lands," which was published in 190$. PRATTLE Or THE YUlNQSTGRS. tuTarrimArnm ntw W 1 1 1 1 ad muat have your neck washed. Willie Aw, say, who invented necK washln', anyhow T Little 4-year-old Margie was a model of politeness. "How Is your baby brother this morning, Margie?" asked tha doctor when she opened tha door In answer to his ring. "Oh, he's dead, thank you," the replied. Remember, Johnny," said his elderly uncle, "that actions speak louder than words." "Sometimes they don't," objeoted Johnny. "When mamma's spatikln' me I can yell a good deal louder than the can spank." Tha little daughter of a well known musi cian was much chagrined the other day by the Ingenuous remark of a "new friend," Bald the little girl, proudly: "My father Is an organist." "And does he have a monkey?" was tha prompt rejoinder. Tommy's Mother Perhaps It Is Just as well, Tommy, that you never want to eat oatmeal, or cracked wheat, or any of these breakfast foods. Tha scientific men have been analyzing; them, and they say there Is not only no nutriment In such things, but that most of them are positively Injur ious. Tommy Geel Why didn't you cook some this mornln' mamma? I'd kind o' Ilka to try "em. Two little children of Rochester were sitting In a room one evening after dark, with their faces pressed to tha window and their eyes fixed on the stark. For soma time they contemplated the firmament in silence, then suddenly one of the little fel lows turned to the other and said: ''Wasn't God a nice man to give us tha stars for a light?" "Oh, Teddy, how can you say such a thing?" said tha other boy, much shocked. "You shouldn't call Go a man.' If ever there wag a gentleman, He's onel RELIGIOUS, The largest collection ever taken In the Old South church. Boston, for any object was taken last Bunday for tha American board. The collection amounted to $10. 240. , Rev. Edward Ufford, who started on a Journey around the world with $8.11 In his pocket, has reached his home In Holyoke, Mass. He paid his expenses and supported his family at home while he was traveling and preaching. Rev. Martha L. Bortls. assistant pastor of the Every Day church on Shawmut avenue, Boston, has organized a dancing class for the younger members of the con- Rregation and devotes her personal atten on to terpsichorean Instruction. Rev. Father Burke, who has Just arrived In New York from Europe, on his land ing received a gift of $2,000 from the other f Heats of the city in recognition of a quar er of a century of work which, he aid among the negroes of New York, The general synod of Prussia, the larg est general religious organization In Ger many, has appointed a commission to pre pare a plan by which the church as well as tha state should have a Voice in tha ap pointment of theological professors. Rev. Theodora L. Cuyler, tha eminent Presbyterian divine of Brooklyn, ' has Just celebrated his 8 2d birthday, lit Is still in excellent health and officiates weekly at the Lafayette Avenue church, of which he has been pastor for nearly half a century. Father George Deshon, superior general of the Paulist Fathers, who died recently, was a member of the famous class ot 1S43 at West Point. Father Deshon was grad uated second In the class, snd General Giant near the foot. Tha two ware firm friends as long as they lived. The average New York Syrian Is more re ligious than the average New York Amer ican. They are mostly Catholics; eight sects exist among thess and they have four churches. There are a small number of Protestants among them and they hold services An Arabic on Bunday evenings. Tremcnt Temple church, Boston, has adopted a new rule reepeoting Its member ship; the names of members which cannot be found may, after two years,' be placod by the prudential committee on the "un known list," such names to be restored to the active list at tha discretion of the pru dential committee. The Eplscopsl cathedral to be built In Colorado Is to be one ot the finest Gothio churches In the country. Tha white lava of which It Is to be built Is a stone which cannot be touched by the weather, and will stand out grandly against Colorado's blue sky. Dean Hart has bad an offer ot a peal of bells and will order fourteen. - The American Bible society has Issued a statement showing that gifts for the past year have been $50,000 below the average for the last decade. The decline has been al most wholly In legacies. Unless large spe cial gifts are received before April 1 tha ohicers declare that the society's activities must ba seriously curtailed, both at home and abroad. LABOR AAD aSDlSTHT. About $30,000,000 worth of motors wera manufactured In the United Slates during last year. A Franco-Prussian company has started a plant In the bogs of Denmark and will manufacture alcohol from peat, moss and lichens. Fifty years ago the English government employed about 8,000 women; now It an gagea ztt.000. Less than one-tenth of one per cent of railway employes In the United Kingdom get more than $14.40 a week. The value of the output of electrical ap paratus during 1H"J Is estimated at $14.6&0,. tui, against $l29,i&O.0uO In 1802. The Lackawanna Railroad company has Issued an order forbidding Its train em ployes from frequenting hotels and sa loons. . . , Wares of 160,000 men have been reduced by the cut made by the United b tales Bleed corporation and subsidiary com panies. There are tZl lead pencil factories In Oer many, which employ tall persons, and ex port each year liiil tons ot pencils, worth li.0u0.0oo. The largest circular esw- in the world has Just been made in Philadelphia. It Is seven feet (our inches In diameter and will be used to cut pine stumps Into sulngle bolts. Of the $674,023,591 wsges jJld by railways of the United biau, two per cent goes to general orhVers, fifteen per cent to other of ficers and eighty-three per cent to the other employes. In Germany they make condensed eggs! The superlluous water Is removed and sugar is added. The condensed eggs are put up for the market In hermetically Sealed package, a one-pound box con taining about fifteen eggs. The Chicago Federation of Labor has nearly too subordinate unions, with a mem bership ot 2oti.uu). Among the affiliated unions are nine unions of street railway employe, live bakers, flvs blacksmiths, six boot and shoe workers. five boilermakera, nine brickmakers, six teen carpenters, nine car workera, fifteen retail clerks, six coopers, six elec trical workers, nve freight handlers, six teen machlnixts, seven meat cutters, nve switchmen, seven woodworkers, forty-two teanialera' uiklous eud uue blaT Union, of elgarutakera. BflM MiT 'enrol ' ,ssrs3rswn! pi m ma ays mi Qtialter maid Rye In flavor anal taste, Quaker Maid baa no mate i ay., At sit Madias; bars. S. HTRSOH OO. esiss, drag stores kassas citt, no. 'J RAO C MAR THE HYGIENIC LOTION Par assent isa. 01 set lismrtiaa. tsemsUrrisja, rnet. an All UaheaHkf tssaal Jltscfcarfeft, NO PAIN. NO. STAIN. HO STRICTURE. FREE SYRINGE. aw A Iwt rvcreatlT mt Dtartu. &snt ta any address (or fLOO. BERJMAIf A MtCOXNELL, Oasaka. BUlySar BMf, Ob,, n Sill wM " f'-i'rttixK MM sr m WW m jasw Ell III Is" YtftU miiA 283 Baechar Straet, Atlaxta, Oa. Many peopla thick thai patent medicine, are wrjrthleai bat if all women who an suffering and sick aa I was could kare my ezparienca with Wma of Cardni they would change their mind. I really had not known a well day sraoa I waa fifteen, as I Buffered at the menstrual period, sometime, with profuse and sometime, with scanty menstruation very irregular and very painful. 1 bad such palm in my back that I could not lia down and could not find a comfortable Bitting position and that i. the way a week out of a month had to ba endured for yean. Of course I had tried different remedies for my trouble and sometime. I would feel much better and think I was eared, bnt in a short time the trouble would cone back and r ) was only able to get permanent relief through the use of Wine of ( A - ) J2 . Cardut which cured me in good bealth for a year, and neve that I will remain to. Wine of Cardui is a medicine that can be taken in the privacy tit the home with the tame ben efit as if it were prescribed by the best physician in the world. This simple treatment never fails to properly institute menstruation and allows the patient to quietly assume the dignity of womanhood without any shock whatever. Miss Dockendorf could have avoided all her suffering if she had taken Wine of Cardui at first and every mother should supply her daughter with this great medicine before the coming of womanhood. The good effects of the medicine will be felt throughout her life. Wine of Cardui is a medicine which oures both young and old women. It is a positive relief for irrejgular.and painful menstruation at any stage. It cures bearing down pains and all the ailments which attack weak and nervous women. m Vs'r'r''rft;.-. All druggists sell . M -ShanST "W W M MW WM W Sal Baa mP ImmJI Iwl ' V ' TO EVERYONE! THIS IS HOW TO GET THEM To each one who calfs at our store is presented a "Stamp Book" containing a list of merchants who give our stamps and one dollars worth of stamps free (ten). On the last Wednes day or each month, to each one who brings his or her "Stamp Book" to any of our stores, or our Trading J Stamp Annex, on second floor at Bennetts, will be presented ten stamps free. These are called "Red Letter Day" Stamps These free stamps -go a long way toward filling a book. With but littlt effort on your part, it ia an easy matter to complete a book with the stamps you secure with your purchases from the many leading merchants of Omaha who will give our stamps this coming year. 1 JANUARY "RED. LETTER DAY" IS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27TH. Only at our store can you correctiy estimate the value of this famous form of trade inducement The premiums given for "Sperry and Hutchinson" stamps are not only more accessible, but infinitely superior to the premiums which can be ob tained by any other means. . These premiums consist of high grade merchandise, comprising nearly everything in the way of furniture, cut glass, rugs, curtains, silverware, bric-a-brac, pictures, lamps, rases, clocks, china, portieres, etc., etc. OMAHA TRADING STAMP CO, 210 North 16th Street. Council Bluffs Branch. 35 Lliin The Sperry & Hutchinson Co., Props. THOMAS A. SPERRY. President. Paid-up Capital. SI.OOO.OOO. Guaranteed Surplus. $250,000 We own and operate more stores than any ether roncern In the world. If X3he Best of Everything The Only Double Track Railway to Chicago The Omaha Chicago Train Pr Excellence 1$ yK t tolid train mail up in Omthm daily ON TIME ( 6:59 p. m., mrriv ing Chlcmgo 7:30 next morn ing. Library, Buffet Oar, litrber, imu Standard Sleep trt, (JhuirCar$ Everything. Clty OfflCea 1401-1403 FAR NAM ST. OMAHA TEL. 624-B61 . TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Oaa Dollar Year. HEALTH FOR. three month. 1 hare been in hare therefore every reason to be Take Wine of Cardui and secure health like Miss Dodcendorf secured it. $1.00 bottles of Wine of Cwdui. . Whiskey and Beer Habit PeHMANKNTLY CUHED BY "O R R I N E," A e, OVtsT AND HAHML ePsTO7C. ' l Physicians pronounce drunkenness t dlseasa of the nerroas reem, creatine; a morbid i craving; lor a sum. lent. Coatlnsed Jsdalfence in whisker, beer or wise uts sway tba i-.l-M1"'!."'."?1 t?u!ffiTr, th" dlr.stle ore-ans, tbns d..,o7ln the digestion and nVif Mh2lth- No w,"1 Pwr' can heaT the lnd.med stom.di membranes: " .. E P""ly remores the crains; for llqnor by actios directly oa tbs '' affected nerres. resterias; the stomach snd digestive orsans to normal condition., Improrln J the appetite and restoring the health. No sanitarium treatment necessary i "ORRINE' eaa ba taken at yonr own borne without pnbliclty. Caa be given secretly If desired. CURE GUARANTEED OR. MONEY REFUNDED. Mr. E. T. Sims. Brooklyn. N. T . wrltaat "Ceemy name as a twenty-year drunkard restored to manhood and health by foar boxes of 'ORRINE.' It is a wonderful and matveloua cure for the drink habit." Mrs. K. Wyellff. New York City, writes: "'" RHINE' cured my husband, who was a steady drunkard for many years. He now b'.sno desire for stimulants, his health Is food snd he Is fnlly restored to manhood. Ho used only flee boxes of 'ORKINB.' " Mrs. W. L. D., Helena, Mont., writes: "I nave waited ona year before writing; you of ths permanent cure of my son. He took sanitarium treatment, as well as other sd (Vertised cures, but they all failed until wa fare him 'ORRINE. He is sow fnlly re stored to health and baa aodeslre for drink." - Mr. U. L. R., Kansas City, Mo., writes: 'I am eatiafied that drunkenness is a dis- rie and the worst in the world. 'ORRINE, my opinion, will cure any case If taken as HEW CURE rod ill KKE A method that en res in your awa home without ths use of CRAYON PADS, Belts or the taking of medicine Into tbs stomach. Any man suffering with lost energy, Enlarged f roe late Gland, fiirleture. Varico cele, Urethral or any Bladder diseases, who will write me In r S Ins next few days. I will send i him, absolutely TRKK of all V , , ' y expense, enough of my Baered Ollleeure. This Is soC. O. 1)., free sample or deposit sehsme.bat a bona-flde offer. All I ait. Is, after belns; eared, lo speak la a eon fldeuttel way lo your afflicted brothers. Address, DR. ALBERT P. SNELL, 14)10 Wesley Ave., OlCimr ATI,"o. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Writ for a aaapiai Copy, GIRLS mil SI IS 1111 Pi St. m yon direct. I was a common drunkard for twenty years, bnt to-dy 1 am free of any desire for liouor. Ton have fonnd the spo clfie. God bless yon I'' Mr. A. E. L., AtUnts, Ga., writes: "I was born with a lore of whiskey and drarn It for thirty-two yeare. It Anally brought ma to the vnttmr, homeless snd friendless. I t was powerless to resist the craving and would steal and lie to ge whiskey, roar boats of ORK1NE' cured me of all desira and I now hate the smell of Honor " Price finer boa, 6 boses for $5. Mailed la i E? ;,!:fe, wPT"r r Orrii.e Company. "17 14th street. Wa.hinston. D. C. InterasU ins; booklet (sealed) free on request. bold and recommended by Stan detail DrugCOt Cen. lttta and Doi ce sis., Omaua " Woman For sals only by FIIHN L m lb,n And Douglas, lUHrl LjU oah. Nebraska! For (rt&nstrual Supprey ion.. tXLTZSIl PEN-TAN- GOT I a ecu ; a hexae. It. . I la Omaha t .beneaa a Hcceaa.ll Orus Ce. stall s idem Hue, IiiinutiM 1 AM i KW i latenaisd ami should knew iS JV Mw Jilm . shorn the wonderful t f$l&Ln'!i MARVTL Whirling Spray v 1 I The new wt.M HjrW.. v SLSvG'SV&r'Tw ses Hu. Htm. liMt-lUf. S(B),0l Convenient, iJtr wyy lit iw.iwuy. f" esUI tor N, ' frX If b rannut supply the 9'lfiV' ' M AH fcl., aeK.pt no NfcX 'V,7p other, bin .rnd .lamp for V . rT';;JVT DIuittratMl hook-watr. It slvea ' r full particular, and rtirMtlon. In- X' 'iM aifaravHew, aAwkerk. UmW C 1 .aft. t"Aw K W tin II V I vA-Vlfil